Newspaper Page Text
Press Club Gives a Brilliant
Opening of Its New
SPEAKING AND DANCING.
Charming* Ladies Assisted in
Making: the Affair a
WELCOMED BY CONWAY.
ftSinneapolis Press Club Added
Interest to the Oc
The opening of the new quarters of
tre St. Paul Press club last night was
quite an auspicious event in the history
of that institution, and served besides
»8 a dedication of the new building in
which tne handsome suite of rooms,
now occupied by the ciub, is located.
The event was a reception and daiK-e,
the arrangements lor which were in the
bauds of a committee of the club. The
reception took place in the rotunda, the
■adies assisting being Mesdames Charles
E. Flandrau. George E. Gifford, George
rbooiDSOit, Cuiue Hamlin. John D.
O'Biien ami luisses Hall, Listoe and
The scene was a brilliant one, the
corridors of the entire building being
handsomely decorated with flags, while
on the walls William Bauniu*r. who Iwui
entire charge or the decorations, had
arranged sentences, some of which
A drop of ink makes millions think.
— linn Juan.
What do you read, my lord?
Several original ones were:
Movable Types— Did Gutenbens know
the on ago it tide of his work? Movable
types indeed! Not oniy movable, but
Dioviue! Types that move men—events
— the world!
News -the fuse!
It you did uot read, we could not
Mr. Washburn. who owns the hand
some new block, kindly gave the use of
ttie entire building for the evening, and
this made it possible for the club to in
vite a large number of friends. The
large hall on the first floor was used for
dancing, while a mom at the cud of the
f>iundu was reserved for the simper
room. The musical part of the pro
gramme followed the informal recep
tion, and consisted of numbers by xUrs.
Sherwood, of Chicago: Oscar Lienau,
Mrs. S. V. Hams and Miss May Grii
fith. Mrs. Sherwood is a stranger in S".
Paul, but ttiose who heard her sine last
night will Hope to again. She has a
Beuutilul lon.ruiio Voit#,
t great power. Her rendition of Frank
Is the menth that sets the thrifty
HOUSEWIFE "A-TH/NK/NG and PLAN
NING" of the laying in of the winter
supply of the EVERY-DAT WANTS OF
LlfE. Let us assist you, GOOD WIFE,
in your honest effort to stretch your
dollars to their uttermost. In doing
so let us remind you that the BEST 18
ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST - the best
goods will keep sweet and sound the
Midland's Fancy Patent Flour, at
$1.85 Per 98-Lb. Sack.
will make the MOST BREAD, the WHITEST
BKEAD and the HEALTHIEST BREAD of
aiiy Flour milled or sold in the Twin Cities.
liitluuid's Fnncy Crearuery Butter, at
28c Per Pound
le the choicest jiroduct of the best creamery
in the stiite—oiher dealers ask 30c per pouud
for an inferior gracle.
Choice Creamery Butter,
25c Per Pound.
Good Dairy Butter, in ;">-ib. jars,
22c Per Pound.
Fan.-y Vermont Sage Cheese,
20c Per Pound.
Fancy New York Full Cream Cheese,
IBc Per Pound.
Good Full Cream Cheese, '
10c Per Pound.
NEW IM POUTED CHEESE—Ednm in tin
foil. Roquefort, Gorgonzola, Parmasan, brie,
Neufcliatei, Swiss and Carnenibert.
CJreeuings. Northern Spy. Jonathans,
Willow Twigs. \\iue Sap. Baldwins, Kings
and Ben Davis by the barrel, bushel or peck,
at lowest prices, now in mock.
Curtice Bros.' New Pact US34)
Canned Fruits and Vegetables,
C. Bros.' 3-lb. cans Selected Tomotoes.
C Bro&'Ste-lb. cans Blue Label Tomatoes.
C. Bros.' 5-lb. caua Sweet Sugar Corn.
C. Bros." z\b. cans Blue Label Extra Corn.
C. Bros." 2-lb. cans Succotash.
C. Bros." 2-lb. cans Early -June Peas.
C Bros." 2-lb. cans White .Marrowfat Peas.
C. Bros.' 2-lb. cans Sweet Wrinkled Peas.
C. Bros." ?-lt». etua String Beans.
C. Bros." Mb. cans Extra 5-trinKlesg Beans.
C. Bros. 1 2-lb. cans Golden Wax Beans.
C. Bros. 1 3-lb. cuus (ioldea Pumpkin.
«. Bros." \i Ib. cans Squash.
C. Bros.' Mb. cans Preserved Strawberries,
Raspberries and Blackberries.
C. Bro-. 2Vj Ib, ca:is Bartlett Pears.
We are in a position this year to tell this
celebrated line of Canned Goods at very low
prices. No comment is necessary on their
quality — they are absolutely the BE&T
Fine New Crop Stm-Drled Japan Tea,
32c Per Found.
Extra Fancy Xew Crop Sun-Dried Japan
50c Per Pound.
Extra Fancy New Crop Lnahsh Breakfast,
Ooloug.«nd Gunpowder Teas,
50c Per Pound.
Extra Fancy Ceylon Tea,
75c Per Pound.
The finest grown.
New Crop Garden Leaf Formosa, Oolong
and English Breakfast Teas,
$1.25 Per Pound.
Fine-Flavored Java and Mocha Coffee,
29c Per Pound.
Fai:cy Java and Mocha Coffee,
3 Lbs. for $1.00.
Our Matchless- Private Growth Java and
40c Per Pound.
Seventh and Wabasha.
Lyle's ''Clem and 1" was very sweet.
Mr. Lienau santr two numbers, and Mrs.
Harris santc an nria from "The Daugh
ter of the Regimeni."
The rooms and rotunda were beauti
fully decorated with quantities ot palms
and potted plants kindly loaned by L.
L.May. A great deal of credit is due
tlit* members of Mm committee that
managed the affair for the threat success
of every feature of the evening's enter
tainment. The committee consisted of
Messrs. E. A. l'aradis. E. V. Smalley,
CG. Carter, C. 1\ Stine, A. M. Knox.
11. P. iiail. Dr. Con way and Stephen
The reception committee was Judee
Flandrau, Georc*) Thompson, E. V.
Smaller, Jolia P. O'Connor and V. J.
The dancing programme was carried
out under the direction of Prof. Moz
zara, and the music was by Seibert.
The Sour committee consisted of
Messrs. 11. T. Black, A. M. Knox. E. 11.
Dearth, D. R. MeGwnis, J. M. il.iwK*
and F. \V. Lee.
Some of the Guest*.
Among the taiesls were Messrs. and
Mesdaines Oscar Lienau. Kimball, I).
L. Kingslrary, Dr. Burdette, William
Wallace, Hardick. 001. Davidson, Dr.
and Mrs. 11. W. Davis. M. E. Nichols,
Powers. Paridis, A. E. Whitney. George
Thompson, Farwell, Karsk. Din-hell. D.
MorelaiKl, Johnson. F. W. Lee. David
Uamaley, Dr. and Mrs. HiL'bee, W. N.
Nelson, Price, Vaiesh, Frederick Ban
croft, T. J. Price, George ' Nelson.
Franklyn Andres, B. li. Evans, C. A.
Titeomb, \Y right. A. H. Goodrich. W.
C (.'urtiss, 11 ayes, V. C. Severance, J.
C. Conley, Judge and Mrs Kellv. G. T.
Kuliles, S. G. Cobb. Elmer Dearth, T.
S. White, Listoe, George. M. Stanchtield,
W. J. Footner. Si. V. Harris, A. 11.
Rodger*. J. N. .Jackson. Joe liod^ers,
Me.sdanibs O. Cbaniler, Meeker, Camp
bell, Withy.Lavallfe.Davenport, Moses,
Misses Brown, Castie, Hail. Listoe,
Ciinmiintcs; Taiwan; Farwell, Alice and
Grace Dana, Christensen, Theobald,
Flaunigan, Pierce, Kinir, Espy, Con
stans; Messrs. A. 1). Brown, A. M.
Knox, McGinnis, Sherwood. Castle.
Itamaley, Howard iiamaiey, lieitzke,
poran. Deueizle, Judge Orr. George
Theobald, Con way, David liamaiey,
Judtre Twohy, J. W. Wesson, Wheeler.
Dr. Smith, hit. Mon fort. Moulder,
C. A. Castle, Judge Willis. F. W. Rich
ardson. Dr. Phillip, John Kins;. Hawks,
Kelly, E. V. Smaller. G. S. Pease,A. H.
McLaugulin, S. G. Cobb. Mark Fitz-
Patrick, Maj. Espy, A. B. White, A.
Alureciit, Josepii Mannix.J. N. Morrow.
Dr. (onway's *Ve«-ome.
President Con way made a ringing ad
dross. He said that the St. Paul Press
rial) has passed through the various
stages, from pulsing infancy to suu
crowued manhood. When fortune
(ailed to smile upon the club the Min
neapolis Press club had ever proven a
practical and sympathetic friend. He
referred to old Geoffrey Chaucer, "the
fattier of English poetry," "the well of
English undetiled," "the morning
star of song." He said that could lie
have been present at this gathering and
hulls upon nis legitimate descendants,
the press men and writers of these two
cities, his soul would be so swelled by
pride in iiis offspring that Westminster
abbey would not be large enough to con
tain it. The last poet laureate, Tenny
son, once said that "Every door is barred
with told and opens but to sroldeii
keys.' 5 I his is untrue here in the Unit-
Siatcs. -where there is no door barred
with gold against the honorable writer
for the press, "if there were." said
President Conway."his contempt would
be so supreme that it would burn the
bolt. There is no aristocracy in this
country but that of thought, the
anstocarcy of literature, to which the
gentlemen of the press belong. They
are knights—knights of the quill; they
are kings. Some one lately called our
writers kings of thought."' .Ha closed
his address with a hearty welcome, and
admonished his hearers thai the "best
of hi] ways in lengthen our days is to
steal a lew hours from the nit-sit."
Joe Mannix, secretary of Ma/or Eus
tis. and an old newspaper Nestor, re
sponded to Dr. Con way in behalf ot the
Minneapolis Press club. Mr. Mannix
is as happy on his feet as when driving
a Faber on h morning sheet.
E. V. Smalley made a briet but felicit
Tin- uauctUK began at the close of the
addres-es. and tilled oat the remainder
of the evening.
COL. LOWRY WILL PAVE
Attorney of the Street Railway
Meets the Board of Public
The controversy between the street
railway company anrt the city regarding
the paving of Seventh street is practi
cally over. After being defeated in the
council and tiie courts, the street rail
way company sent Attorney Munn to
the board of public works to see if any
compromise could be effected. An
agreement was readied yesterday after
noon, which will be submitted to the
board in writing this morning. By the
terms of this agreement the street rail
way company consents to do what in
reality it is legally bound to do. to-wlt:
To pay for all the paving done between
the tracks and rails, and for a distance
of two feet from the outer rails on West
Seventh street, from Wabasha to Seven
corners. But as to East Seventh street,
from Wabasha to Brook street, which
contains the old cable slots, the com
pany has not agreed to pave more than
five inches from the outside rails. This
leaved r difference of three feet and two
inches between the space to be paved
on West Seventh and that on East Sev
enth. When Mr. Lowry returns from
the East, and he is expected home in a
faw days, the matter of paving these
three fe^t on East Seventh street will
The company agrees to strengthen
the conduits underneath the cable slots
in such manner as it may see fit, pro
vided that the city eruineer is satisfied
that the asphalt pavement will be main
tained; tiiat is, that the conduits are
sufficiently strengthened to sustain the
The agreement of the street railway
company was obtained by the board of
public works in order to save the city
any possibility of future litigation ovea
The elecric berth reading lamp is an
exclusive feature of "The Milwauktwe."
The evening train for Chicago is lighted
by electricity throughout.
Company D Hops.
This evening, at the armory, will oc
cur the hrst of a series of six invitation
hops, to be Riven by Company D, First
regiment, M. N. G. The dancing will
occur after the regular weekly drill.
Col. Reeves, comiuauder of the First
regiment, M. N. G., will present the
badees won on the local rifle range this
Excellent music has been secured for
the dancers, and. no doubt, many will
be attracted to the armory on Thursday
eveuiugs. as was the case iasc winterr
When Baby was sick,
„-. . . We gave her Caitorta.
W hen she was a Child.
.... , . h cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss.
u-v, * v v. L Bhe clung to Castoria.
When she had Children,
feiie gave them Castoria
THE PAINT PATJI, DAILT GLOBB: THURSDAY MORNIS3, NOVEMBER I. 3894.
OH! FOR MORE STRENGTH!
A Cry Which Is Going 1 Up
This, Weak People.
Oh, those nerves of ours, how they do
bother us! Weak, tired and nervous is
the complaint evorywhere. We over
work, dissipate, weaken our bodies,
ruin our health, and finally break down.
Sleeplessness and indigestion are early
symptoms, for the verves are too ex
hausted and irritable to permit rest,
and the stomacli too weak to digest
Beware of such symptoms! A well
known druggist, Cltailes W. Egclestoa,
E^q., 32<J Park Avenue, Worcester,
Mass., suffered from nervous prostra
tion and all its terrible symptoms. He
writes the following letter teliimr what
he knows is the best way to get well:
"Some time ago 1 was take* with
nervous prostration. 1 suffered terribly
with my nerves and could get no sleep
at all. 1 became fearfully exhausted,
my stomach was in a terrible condition
from dyspepsia, and I couid eat hardly
"i used several medicines but with
out benefit. Being in the drus; business
myself, and Laving had many customers
speak in the. highest terms of Dr.
Greene's Nervura blood ani nerve
remedy, 1 determined to try it. Alter
taking only one half bottle 1 began to
feel much better.
"1 slept soundly all nisrht, and my
appetite was splendid. After taking
three bottles. 1 ale three square meals a
day, and had not the slightest distress.
My nerves were perfectly strong and 1
felt like a new man, bring completely
cured of all my troubles.
"Out of the respect I bear the manu
facturers of Dr. Greene's Nervma blood
and nerve remedy, and my desire to
have the sick and Buffeting ma;le, well
and strong, I unhesitatingly say tn.u
this medicine is the best and most
woiidtriul remedy known today.
"lidoeajual wliai is said of it, it
cures disease. Don't hesitate to use it,
sufferers, for you will never regrvt it.
You will be made well and strong."
As this letter is from a dealer in medi
cine, his word is authority on such mat
ters. Everybody knows that Dr.
Greene's Nervura blood and nerve
remedy is use ereat leading medicine of
the age. Take it, and you will be made
strong, healthy fend vigorous.
With the aid of this wonderful rem
edy, you can endure any amount of
work or pleasure, and life wrtl look
bright to you. It is purely vegetable
and harmless. Doctors recommend it
because it is the perscriptiou of a phy
sician, and because tliey know it cures.
Dr. Greene, the most successful spec
ialist in curing nervous and chronic
diseases, discovered it. lie can be con
sulted tree, personally or by letter, at
hia office, o5 West Fourteenth street,
New York City.
TEST OF AN ORDINANCE.
THE requiring OF PERMITS
iO fUtiiVIOVE Mi.il i' &O,ii
To Be Tested in a Habeas Corpus
Pfjuoadiaic — Poliuo Ctavi
The case of R. 11. Lawton, who has
been Cued $lo fur removing uizht soil
wittiout first obtaining, or tryiiiir to ob
tain, a permit from the health depart
ment, is to be* brought to the attention
of the district court, through habeas
corpus proceedings. The writ will be
served upon Supt. Fitzgerald, of the
workhouse, as Lawlon refused to pay
ttoe hue, and was tiierefore kept in cus
tody. The poiut made by Im attorney,
Mr. Townley, is that no offense has
been shown to liavo been committed.
In oilier words, it is contended ttiat the
ordinance governing the removal of
night soil does not make it obligatory
upon citizens to obtain a permit troui
the health department before they can
remove the night soil. It is charged
that the health department refuses all
applications for such permits made by
private individuals, in order to give the
garbage contractors n monopoly.
Charles Carlson, a West side young
man, with a predilection for the fasci
nating game of b^iiards, stole two
ivories from a Sorllh Wabasha street
saloon tlie other night, He was appre
hended yesterday and takeu before
Judge Twohy, who imposed a sentence
of sixty days in the workhouse.
James and Mary Kennedy were in the
police court yesterday to answer to the
charge ot grand larceny. George \V.
Smith accuses Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy of
stealing *07 in money from him last
Monday evening. The Kenuedys pro
tested Lbeir innocence. The case was
continued until tomorrow afternoon.
OUR COUNTY CASH.
Treasurer Nelson Reports a Bal-
auce of $248,043.58.
County Treasurer Nelson has pre
pared the following report of receipts
and disbursements for October:
Tax collection (current) $16,534 37
Tax collection (delinquent)... 7,084 44
Interest on deposits 36(5 86
Fines, license and estrays.... 1,000 00
State apportionment 55,734 25
Redemption 9,150 22
Miscellaneous 8,766 00
T0ta1..... 598,642 14
Balance Oct. 1, 1894 223,300 55
Total $321,948 69
County revenue $11,460 71
Bonds and interest coupons 3,718 46
Roads and bridges 4,402 79
l Joor log go
Redemption 8.331 (54
City 4.900 00
School (city)..... 40,850 00
School (county) 72 91
Total $73,905 11
Balance Oct. 31, 1894 248.043 58
Total $321,948 69
State Treasury Has a Balance of
Following is State Treasurer Bob
leter's report for October:
Balances in treasury at close of busi
ness: ;. w-a
Revenue fund $984,615 95
Soldiers'relief fund 11,500 04
Forestry fund 85,066 92
Redempiionfund 56,213 19
Funding tax fund 78;367 36
Permanent school fund 112,661 17
General school fund 43,968 35
Permanent university fund. 23,427 88
General university fund 15,092 22
Internal improvement fund. 3,403 65
Internal imp. land fund 20,767 92
Internal imp. land fund int.. 8,058 94
School text-book fund 43,846 67
State institutions fund 39,245 75
Swamp land fund 6,950 63
Reform school fund 4,442 22
Grain inspection fund 12,006 56
Total $1,494,635 44
Frank Morrlssey Dead.
Frank Morrissey, for a time manng«
Ing editor of the Bispaleh, aboul isß3,
died a day or two ago in Omaha of
locomotor ataxia. Morrissey was man
aging editor of the Omaha World*
Herald, and later was private secretary
to Gov. Boyd. ftforrissey broke dewn
while makine speeches for Congress
aian Bryan in 1893.
MR. ROGERS VERACITY
It Is Called in Question by Mr.
'S f Footed of the London
& Northwest. '.~if
HE PROPOUNDS QUESTIONS.
Also Calls Attention to Sev
eral Damaginjj Admis
sions by Mr. Rogers.
LATTER'S FLIMSY CLAIMS.
Mr. Foote Gleefully Punctures
Several of Them With
The Daily Ulobk of Monday, hav
ing published a letter from E. G.Rogers,
the Republican candidate for clerk of
the district court, in which he gave his
version of the transaction published by
the Gi.ohk on Sunday, a reporter for
the Gi.obk called upon James H. Foote,
the attorney for the London & North
west American Mortgage company
(limited), and asked him whether the
statements made by Mr. Rogers were
true, as a matter of fact.
Mr. Foote at nrst said that he was
unwilling to enter into a personal »?on
troversy in the Matter, for the reason
that he was the attorney of record of
the mortgage company in the matter in
question, and preferred to light his legal
battles in the courts rather than in the
newspapers. He said, however, after
reading Mr. Rogers' communication,
that as Mr. Pazet, the manager of the
comoany, was absent in the East, and
would not return for some tune, he felt
it due to the company and to himself to
explain a little more fully the real situ
ation in the case.
Referring to the letter of Mr. Rogers.
Mr. Foote said:
"Mr. Rogers states that the money
which he derived from the sale of his
homestead was used in paying the
627,000 mortgage which was then a lien
upon the property in G. V. Bacon's ad
dition, ami for that reason he thought it
right and proper to deed to his wife this
pronerty after iie had paid the mort
"This may be true, but why did Mr.
Roger* m.ike the consideration in the
deed through which his wife acquired
title to the property only $1,000? Mr.
Rogers' homestead was certainly worth
more than $1,000, as every one knows
who is acquainted with Mr. Rogers'
homestead, and it is hardly to be sup
posed that he sold his homestead for
only §1.000. If this was the considera
tion for the deed to Mrs. Rogers, why
was not the full amount of the consider
ation stated in her deed? It certainly
would not have harmed Mr. Rogers, and
would have gone far to show the true
Cliaraeter of the Transaction.
'•1 see that Mr. Rogers- admits that he
borrowed 840,000 from the London &
Northwest American Mortgage com
pany, limited, lie also admits that the
money was loaned to him and used in
his business. He also admits that the
loan was secured by a mortgage upon
his individual property and also upon
the property which he had deeded to
his wife, as stated in the same article in
the Gloise, He also admits that he has
paid only 515.000 on account of the said
840,000, and as is shown by the com-,
plaint of Mrs. Rogers and by his affi
davit on file in the courts, there is still
a balance of $25,000, and more than a
year's interest due and unpaid. In
short, Mr. Rogers admits that he had
used the money.
"Mr. Rogers states, with reference to
the covenant contained in the mortgage,
by the terms of which both mortgagors
made themselves Individually liable for
the amount of the debt, that this was
inserted by mistake and inadvertence.
On this point I will only say that 1 have
no personal knowledge of the actual
facts in the case, but that the answer
made bj the mortgage company to the
complaint of Mrs. Rogers indicates
very conclusively that there is tome
question over this fact. However, it
seems to me that whatever may be the
facts, they do not affect the main ques
tion, to wit: The position of Mr. Rogers
in reference to this matter.
"1 also see that Mr. Rogers endeavors
in his communication to give the im
pression that the trouble between him
and the mortgage company was duo to
a previous suit, in which he acted as
attorney for 'a client.' This, as Mr.
Rogers well knows, and did know when
he wrote his communication to the
Globe, is not true. The suit to which
he refers was a suit for $30,000 against
Mr. Rogers' brother, who owed the
mortgage company that sum of money,
and upon whose note suit was brought.
tfjflr Make a l|j|
"Take a hole and put some
dough around it, then fry in lard.''
This simple recipe has brought
thousands to grief, just because
of the frying in lard, which as
we all know hinders digestion.
In all recipes where you have
used lard, try |
the new vegetable shortening and
you will be surprised at the
delightful and healthful results.
It is without unpleasant odor,
unpleasant flavor or unpleasant
results. With Cottolene in youi
kitchen, the young, the delicate
and the dyspeptic can all enjoy
the regular family bill of fare.
§Coltol«ae is sold in 8 and 6
pound palls, by all grocers.
Get the genuine. l£sS» by
, TheN. K. Fair bank
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Rcd&d a^ n^
Some little litigation arose in the suit'
;iiu! afterwards E. G. Rogers was em
ployed by his brother to act as attorney.
A portion of the answer put in by Mr.
Rogers was on motion stricken out by
the court as sham, and the action is now
pending tor determination
On Its merits.
"I think that the facts, which 1 shall
state hereafter,will indicate very clearly
that my clients,the London & Northwest
American Mortgage company, limited,
d:d not have any feeling against E. G.
Uogers because of his acts as attorney
in his brother's* case, and that no action
was ever taken which In any manner
strew out of, or is connected with that
case. 1 say this positively and explic
itly, for 1 know such to be the case.
"1 will also state, with reference to
what Mr. Rogers says concerning the
extension of his $40,000 mortgage, that
it was not done at the solicitation or at
the instance of the mortgage company.
The extension was made inJun«\lß92.
On the Ist day of November, 1892, the
full amount of the mortgage (less J5.000
paid) was to become due. Tun exten
sion was made at the request of Mr.
"Mr. Rogers also states that thn man
ager of the company, being aneered At
Mr. Rogers' action in his brother's suit,
comuieuced an action against him to
collect a balance of unpaid interest.
The real facts are these:
"An installment of interest had become
due upon the mortgage in question.
This installment Mr. Rogers was not
reaay to meet. He therefore proposed
to turn over and indorse to the mort
gage company a note of a third party
which he hr-ld lor the sum of ¥400. The
company accepted this note with his in
dorsement, and thereupon credited Mr.
BoiCtfN with $400, paid on account of
interest oi\ the mortgage, and charged
tho note to bills payable in
the name of the Maker of the
note. To this day, on the books of the
company, It appears that 6*oo interest
has neen paid upon the mortgage in
question. The uo:e was not paid, and,
after waiting a long tiiuL' after the same
became due, suit was instituted by the
mortgage company against the maker,
an.d Mr. Rogers was joined as defendant
in the suit on account of his indorse
ment. The summons was served upon
the maker of the note, and not at that
time upon ilr.Uoxer& The maker of the
note made no answer to the complaint,
and the co upauy was in a position to
take judgment against him by default.
Not until that time did the company
eveu serve the summons in the action
upon Mr. Rogers.
Made no Answer.
"I will further say that Mr. Rogers
made no answer to the complaint and
that not even up to this day has the
mortgage company taken any steps
whatever to obtain a judgment against
"So much for what Mr. Rogers says as
to tiie suit against inni tor interest."
"I will further say that with reference
to the mortgage in question and which
-Mrs. Rogers has brought the suit to
have it declared no looser a lien upon
her property, that Mr. Rogers has been
a long time in default of interest and
has made no attempt to pay the interest,
and that no threat or suit for foreclos
ure, or otherwise, was ever made by the
company or by its assent or attorney,
against him or his wife; that the papers
had never Deen placed in the hands of
the company's attorney, and tiiat no
action or threat had been taken or made
with reference to the same.
"I see that Mr. Rogers, in his com
munication to tho Globs, endeavors to
give the impression that the mortgage
company has shown a disposition to
force him to settle his indebtedness to it,
and in view of such statement, it might
be interesting to state that in May, 181*3,
Mr. Rogers also borrowed 54.000 of the
same company upon iiis personal note,
secured by collateral. The books or the
company show that not one dollar of in
terest had ever been paid upon that
loan, and it is furthermore a fact that no
action has been taken to collect the
amount due, and 1 will say that the
entire amount is now due. In other
words, the company has waited
A Year a ml a Hall*
without any return for its investment,
which hardly seems to me to look like
"As to whether Mrs. Rogers consulted
her attorney with reference to her suit
with or without'the knowledge of her
husband 1 have no personal knowledge,
lean only say that 1 do know of uiy
own personal knowledge that neither
Mrs. Rogers, nor any person in her be.
half, ever made any claim to the Mort
gage company that she intended to rely
on her technical rights as surety, and
that the Mortgage company never had
the slightest intimation in any way,
shape or mauner that she did intend to
rely on such a claim until after the suit
was brought aud -the sunimous therein
served upon it.
"Mr. Rogers' innuendo in his com
munication that the company was en
deavoring in any manner to enforce its
claim against Mrs. Rogers, or even to
enforce its claim against Mr. Rogers,
and thereby injure Mrs, Rogers, is
wholly without foundation.
"I can only say iv conclusion that Mr.
Rogers admits that he had the money
from the mortgage company, and the
records show that he has actively joined
with his wife hi an endeavor to deprive
his creditor of a large part of the se
curity which he offered it for the loan."
Hinckley Relief Cash of Kenneth
Clark Amounts to $88,879.96.
The following was sent out to state
fire relief commission at Hinckiey yes
terday for sufferers: Fifty-one chil
dren's comforts and blankets: twenty
five large comforts ana quilts, fifty-five
bed ticks, thirty-five pairs new shoes,
two pairs shoe packs, sixteen pairs boots
WTODAYat2:3O DIAMONDS WILL BE OFFERED
Auction Jewelry Sale
A. H. SIMON
The Greatest Opportunity People Ever
Had to Buy the Best the Market
Affords at Your Own Price.
Sales Every Day at 2:30 and 7:30 P. M.
Until the Stock Is Greatly Reduced.
LADIES INVITED —-
and shoes, lot of fancy pillows and cur
Received by Kenneth Clark, treas
urer, up to 3lßt. 884.879.%; by City St.
Paul relief fund. 14,000; t0ta1."«58,879.9G.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
John A. Allen Mary Ann Luby
Sheridan Bin man Minnie Ceiser
Charles W. Goodlove-.Editha M. Mayall
Ole Hanson Augusta Gustafson
Charles B. De Witt..Clara L. Nicholson
Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert Unbbard....Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dickuiau Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Ehstant Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Nic Faber Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Buncle Giri
Mr. and Mrs. John Ebel...'. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Lott... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Olson ..Boy
COLLINS—In St. Paul, at late residence, 5">2
- Wabasba street. Wednesday, Oct. 31, ats:3o
p. m., John Collins, aged thirty years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
ANGIER—In St. Paul, Oct. 3', Vernon L.
' Angier. aged thirty-three years. Notice of
funeral hereafter. Tacoma papers please
j LAUEK—In St. Paul. Minn., Oct. 30, 1894,
Emil J. Lauer. aged eleven years and ten
mouths, beloved son of Mr. Charles Lauer.
Fuueral from family residence. No. 212
Colborne street. Friday. 2, 1*94. at 8:30
o'clock. Services from St Francis of Sales'
crunch at 9 o'clock a. m. Friends are in
vited to attend.
GKK3IAMA BANK, ST. PAUL.MINN
VT Paid-up capital. ©10 1.',001. Win. Bicfcel,
president; P. M. Kerst, cashier. Does a
; general banking business and pays interes
:on time deposits. Located in its own
i building, opposite the postoffice. A few
! choice oilices for rent.
1 Afl 1 QT\\ 4-\ Matinee Saturday,
1 Uiil^iU Prices, -i;- c and 50c.
I The Only One
i Supported by a magnificent array of talent,
in Frauklyn W. Lee's Hilarious
The Star Gazer!
Not a rehash of past tradition, but every
thing new and up to d ite.
Next Sunday, Cleveland's Minstrels.
THE SEASONS COMEDY EVENT,
One Week, Beginning
MONDAY, NOVEHBER sth.
In His Three Greatest Successes, .
"fee d IB MIZZOURA.
£! d A.GILDED FOOL.
*£S? DAVID GARRICK.
Sale of seats begins this morning.
The GRAND iC.
V ____r Everybody.
> THIS WEEK,
~ THE COAST GUARD
Well John Glendinning
Told. and a Great Cast.
Sunday—lJoyt's "A Hunch of Keys."
TONIGHT, BP. M. .
■ SADIE DORSETT, KATIE NORCOTT,
Most Wonderful Child Singers in the World.
Willie Leonard Jaffe, Violinist; Lucia
noppe. Pianist; lime. Petrelli, Italian Prim a
Donna. TicKets now selling at Howard, Far
well & Co.'s— 25, 50 and 75 cents.
The World-Famed Pianist, at
FORD'S MUSIC HSLL,«
"•THURSDAY, NOV. Ist
Benefit of Schubert Club Loan Fund.
Reserved Seats, sOc and 75c. For
Sale fct Ford's.
jC^^d Tho IFI UCQC
r&&W^k\ IIIC Ji Ui IILOO
\. rS^~Jv>V In session the year
lSp5|HS!!p7 rouutt—Day, Even
-—^Ai'^Jv/tx Ing and by Mail.
WANTED—A few persons In each place to do
writing. Bend stamp lor 16'> i age book of par
cluars .J W oodbury.H-;.'? W2d at., K. YCity.
MILLINERY, special dispuy cf bonnets
TODAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY; styles suitable for general wear-
RECEPTION and EVENING BONNETS. Madame Coe enjoys a very
high reputation in this particular class of Millinery, and the Bon
nets will be well worth seeing.
We will also show an elegant assortment of Handsomely
Trimmed Large Hats at prices ranging from $6.00 to $12.00.
Children's Hats, latest modes in large variety, at special prices.
Our new models for November have arrived, and we are pre
pared to show later and more exclusive styles in HIGH-CLASS
MILLINERY than can be seen elsewhere in the Twin Cities.
We will show today one of the strongest specials of the sea*
son in our
An AII- Wool Chinchilla Coat, 36 inches long, half-lined with
silk, box front, coat bach, high storm collar and large fancij
smoked-pearl buttons, at the low price, $15.00.
New Golf Capes, latest styles, at $6.50 and $8.50.
The best values offered this season.
Ladies' Wrappers of pretty Printed Zanilla Cloths, lined to
waist, made with yoke and Bertha flounce, Yoke and collar trimmed
with fancy braid. Belt and full sleeves; fancies and Persian
stripes on dark grounds. They ought to be $1.75, but our price
today will be $1.00.
Astrakhan Fur Capes, 30 inches long, full sweep, at the won
derfully low price, $20. The lot is not large, and will not last long.
Astrakhan Fur Scarfs, with the latest and prettiest head and
fastener. They retail in most houses at $4. Our price is $2.50.
Excellent Scarfs of Electric Seal and Brook Mink Fur, the requ*
far price of which is $2.50, will be sold for $1.50 each
We are showing the very latest novelties in
Tight roll, steel rod, with the daintiest and most fashionable han
dles of hand-painted Dresden China, Gold and Silver. The silks
are of the most reliable kind, and the prices more than reasonable.
As specials we offer:
GLORIAUMBRELLAS, with novel handles, worth $1.50. for 99c.
IMPORIED GLORIAS, with fancy handles, an excellent assort
ment, 26 and 28-inch, worth $2.00, for $t39 each.
MAJESTIC SERGE UMBRELLAS, with Dresden ball handles,
worth $2.50, $1.99 each.
DOUBLE ZEPHYR GERMANTOWN YARN, two-ounce skeins foi
12% cents. The regular price is 25 cents.
Black Tosca Drapery Nets, 48 inches wide, usually sold at $1.
Our special price, 59 cents.
Black Dotted Tosca Drapery Nets, the regular $1.25 quality.
Our special price, 75 cents.
Mull Ruche Stock Collars, all colors, worth 25 cents, for 15
We are agents in St. Paul for the famous Reynier Kid Ghues.
We have all the new styles and colorings, in three lengths of fingers.
Perrin's Peer/ess Pique Walking Gloves, with patent stud fasten
ings, can be found here and here only, in all the new Autumn anQ
50dozen Men's Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, J', *' ana
1-inch hems, regularly sold at 40c. Today at 25 cents/"
Sheer Linen, Lace-Trimmed Uniaundered Handkerchiefs, for
women, regularly sold for 30c each. Today for 15 cents.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR DEPT,
25 dozen excellent Muslin Night Gowns, with square and pointed yokes oi
embroidery and clusters of fine iucks. The ordinary value is $1.15. Our spe
cial price is 79 cents.
The different lots and different styles in Muslin Drawers will be on sale to
day at 25 Cents each.
Melba Umbrella Cambric Skirts, sold elsewhere at $2.00: our price is $1 25
Black Sateen Skirts, with five-inch ruffle, for 53 cents each.
Outing Flannel Gowns, heretofore sold at $2.00: our price is $1.69.
M. B. Fast Black Corsets, the ordinary price of which is $1.00, 'will' be sold
here today for 69 cents.
FRENCH PRINTED FLANNELS
At reduced prices. We will self all short lengths of less than ten yards of
our finest 65c, 70c and 75c French Printed Flannels today, Friday and Saturday
at 40 cents per yard.
Sixth and Robert Sts., St. Paul, Minn.
180 East Seventh st, St. Paul Mini
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin disease! of both sexes,
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO (IKE, ft'© PAY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering cases
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
p»ins in the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing uervous
ne*s, indigestion, constipation, loss ot mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly aud permanently
Dr. Feller, who ban had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a Graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Cal
of write for list of question^. Medicine sent
by mail and express everywhere free from
lisk and exposure. *
uuiuu iiiii binnu^, Chicago.;
One of the largest and best in the city. '
Rooms, 81.00 per day up. Send for circular.
Half a block from 12th st. exit of the new
Illinois Central Station. All baggage deliv
eredJf KEE from Ills. Central depot. No cab
fares necessary. Look out for our porter at
the station. If you want comfort, conven
ience and economy, stop at the new
HOTEL IMPERIAL, CHICAGO
Instant relief, cure in 14 days, never re
turns. 1 will send to any sufferer a prescrip
tion with full directions for strengthening
weak organs, and a sure cure of lost vitality
impot ency. neivcus dfbiMtv, Ac. At'outs
G. B. WRIGHT, Box Marshall, Mica
To induce you to visit our Now Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
90 and 101 Sixth Street.
-JIQ CABINETS and ONE on Bxlo
1/ $3.00. "% HK
Out-i>oor and Commercial Work a Specialty
•agS^MR. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
.W *g5T JATTENTION to APPOINTMENT
! TmTMMWT MT>S NERVE AND BRAIN
IKLATMLST, a specific for Hysteria. DizzU
ness, Fits. Neuralgia, Headache, xervouj
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco
wakefulness. Mental Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery decaf
death: Premature Old A«e. Barrenness Losi
or Power in either sex, ImpotoncT Loueor
rnceaand all Female Weaknesses,' Intoluu.
lary Losses Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertion of brain. Self-Abuse. over-indul
gence. A month'! treatment, 81, 8 tor *■> br
anil. We guarantee six boxes to cure.
Each order forß boxes, with $\ will send,
written guarantee to refund if not cured.
Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, Seventh and isibley street*. St. Paul
\\ ] / Dr. Hamilton's
NXLJLI/^ Magnetic Ring,
H^^\- * tOT Rheumatism
v^^^i^jj--*— J?(':'; '» the world.
lricc- tl-°°- b >' mail!
/7JTt%X\' T A- H' SIMON*
** iT A \ \ \ » Jewelry Houso, cor.
/fiV- V s 7th & Jackson Sts..
« I ' 1 V _ ST. PAUI*